Advertisement
YOU ARE HERE: LAT HomeCollectionsHats
IN THE NEWS

Hats

CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
April 25, 1996 | MARGARET RAMIREZ, TIMES STAFF WRITER
When First Lady Hillary Rodham Clinton fancied a fashionable straw hat for a White House event, one phone call to the San Fernando Valley did the trick. Searching for a traditional English bowler took comedian and former talk show host Arsenio Hall to the same place--Constance Jolcuvar's hat shop in Calabasas. Jolcuvar, an old-fashioned hat maker, has been appointed the head milliner for this summer's Olympic Games in Atlanta.
Advertisement
IMAGE
October 19, 2008 | Emili Vesilind, Times Staff Writer
Gliding across the stage, crooning "come closer" over a driving beat, he manhandles the microphone stand like a modern-day James Brown. Only without the polyester jumpsuit. Ne-Yo, the R&B triple-threat singer, performer and songwriter, is rocking a steel gray Tom Ford sharkskin suit, a silver tie cinched with a tie bar -- and his trademark fedora. His retro style -- or "swag" as he calls it -- informs every element of the performance. Flanked by four female dancers, he sings in front of an old-school band with a full horn section.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
November 6, 1990
Diane M. Wootton Assistant principal, Ventura High School Yes, they are, of course, necessary because of how our population now dresses. We feel that some of the outfits are not appropriate for school. They disrupt the classroom instruction. We sometimes have students who don't wear enough clothing--it's too brief, exposing certain parts of the body, and it's distracting. Our written policy is that dress, grooming or accessories "considered unsafe, dangerous or a health hazard, containing offensive or obscene symbols, signs or slogans degrading to any cultural, religious or ethnic values, containing language or symbols oriented towards sex, drugs, violence, alcohol or tobacco are not allowed on campus or at any school-sponsored events."
NEWS
March 24, 2005 | Gayle Pollard-Terry, Times Staff Writer
Crowns. They wear crowns. Big, beautiful elaborate hats bejeweled with imported crystals that dance in the sunlight streaming through stained glass windows. Fancy creations abloom with iridescent plumes, oversized roses and sweet violets, perfect for pulpit or pew. Elegant chapeaux trimmed with fur, Belgian lace or flat-back pearls that stand out nonpareil in church.
BUSINESS
July 3, 1995 | GEOFF BOUCHER, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
Commercial plumber Dave Fortney couldn't stand the dingy ring-around-the-brim his baseball caps would develop after a hard day's work or an outing on his boat, but he also hated the way the caps came out of the laundry limp and battered. When one of his favorite caps came out especially mangled, he decided enough was enough.
SPORTS
January 26, 2012 | Eric Sondheimer
Moisture, condensation, fog -- whatever you want to call it -- has made it impossible to peek through two windows on the door of the St. John Bosco wrestling room to see what's happening inside. Then the door opens, and a visitor is blasted with a burst of hot air as if a heater is going full throttle.  It's sauna-like conditions, and yet there's no machine producing the heat. It's coming from more than 20 shirtless, sweating wrestlers circling the room and trying to prove what Coach Omar Delgado means when he says, "Wrestling is a six-minute sprint.
MAGAZINE
April 2, 1995
I remember the glory of yesteryear, when stars like Terri Lynch, Honey Sanchez, Ralphie Valladares, Ronnie Rains, John Parker and John Hall skated the banked track ("Roller Derby Redux," by Judy Raphael, Palm Latitudes, Feb. 26). And I still recall how the late Dick Lane called the games in his colorful and high-spirited voice. Hats off to each and every competitors in this new venture of speed skating and showmanship. Good work, Bert Wall and Bob Venter. Hooray for Gina Valladares and all the other young speedy skaters.
NEWS
November 2, 2013 | By Ingrid Schmidt
While I was researching Hollywood hatmaker Gunner Foxx for the upcoming issue of Image magazine (which drops Dec. 1), the 29-year-old mentioned to us that he had recently been crafting custom hats for Kanye West -- many of which are destined for the rapper's 'Yeezus' tour wardrobe. According to Foxx, West in September ordered 14 of the hatmaker's one-of-a-kind, open crown, wide-brim felt hats -- including one (above, left) for which Foxx hand-burned an image of Jesus' face into the crown.
NEWS
November 3, 1989 | JOANNA DENDEL
Hats by Ahadi: 733 N. La Brea Ave; 10:30 a.m. to 6:30 p.m. Monday through Saturday or by appointment, (213) 965-0639. Ahadi's hats follow fashion trends. This season he trims them with tassels and crusader crosses. Prices: $45-$300. The Hat Gallery: 5632 Melrose Ave.; 11 a.m. to 7 p.m. Tuesday through Saturday, (213) 463-3163. Elizabeth Marcel's hats have turn-of-the-century crowns and distinctive antique trims. Prices: $175-$250. Imolden Grey: 2409 Main St., Santa Monica; 11:30 a.m. to 6 p.m.
NEWS
June 9, 1989 | ROSE-MARIE TURK, Times Staff Writer
Long before there were sun screens in plastic containers, there were parasols and sun hats. Parasols remain passe. But wide-brim hats are back as a chic way to help foil ultraviolet rays. Paired with an SPF 15--or higher--sun screen, they provide good coverage and a certain joie de vivre no matter how practical or basic the design. An example is the regulation California lifeguard hat, an oversize, functional model made of hand-woven palm that retails for about $10. Because it's linked to a glamorous occupation, the hat is considered a trendy summer accessory all the way from the West Coast to the West Indies.
Los Angeles Times Articles
|